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What is the reality today?

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Some countries/regions have made hydrogen transport development a priority…

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La France


La filière (Mobilité Hydrogène France – consortium spécialisé de l’Association Française de l’Hydrogène et des Piles à Combustibles, AFHYPAC) a défini un plan de déploiement réaliste de 250 stations et 120 000 véhicules d’ici à 2024, puis 600 stations et 800 000 véhicules à horizon 2030.

See the map of recharge stations worldwide

In France, the Hydrogen Mobility France consortium (part of the French Association for Hydrogen and Fuel Cells – AFHYPAC) has defined realistic deployment plan, which is 250 recharging stations and 120 000 vehicles by 2024, and then 600 recharging stations and 800 000 vehicles by 2030.

This ambition is based on a “captive fleet” approach, aimed at dealing with the “chicken and egg” dilemma (people are less likely to purchase vehicles as long as recharge stations are relatively scarce, while stations are taking a while to emerge given fears over a lack of profitability as a result of the relatively low numbers of vehicles).
Priority is thus given:
– To simultaneous deployment of stations and vehicles – increasing the number of stations and vehicles will enable gradual national coverage.
– To vehicles designed for professional use (delivery vehicles, service vehicles, etc.) – given that these are more heavily impacted by measures restricting access to town and city centres.

In France, the Hydrogen Mobility France consortium (part of the French Association for Hydrogen and Fuel Cells – AFHYPAC) has defined realistic deployment plan, which is 250 recharging stations and 120 000 vehicles by 2024, and then 600 recharging stations and 800 000 vehicles by 2030.

This ambition is based on a “captive fleet” approach, aimed at dealing with the “chicken and egg” dilemma (people are less likely to purchase vehicles as long as recharge stations are relatively scarce, while stations are taking a while to emerge given fears over a lack of profitability as a result of the relatively low numbers of vehicles).
Priority is thus given:
– To simultaneous deployment of stations and vehicles – increasing the number of stations and vehicles will enable gradual national coverage.
– To vehicles designed for professional use (delivery vehicles, service vehicles, etc.) – given that these are more heavily impacted by measures restricting access to town and city centres.